Stanford researchers have shown how to create wireless brain-computer interfaces that could enable amputees to operate thought-controlled prostheses.
Stanford postdoc Brielle Ferguson helped to organize a project called 'Black in Neuro Week' to amplify Black scientists in neuroscience.
Stanford-led research finds that the blood-brain barrier may be much more permeable -- albeit selectively so -- than previously thought.
Reece and Alister Sharp, daughters of Stanford neurosurgeon Odette Harris, co-authored a children's book to share their experience.
Going outside soon after waking — rather than hopping directly onto a video call — will help you sleep better, says a Stanford vision researcher.
There's a lot we can do to improve brain health and counteract genetic factors for memory loss, Stanford neuroscientist Sharon Sha says in a podcast.
A Stanford neurologist and her colleagues are zeroing in on identifying causes and treatments for chemo brain.
An innovative stem cell delivery method vastly improves the viability of tissue regenerating cells in animal spinal-cord injury models.
Stanford University researchers created a device that, if implanted in a brain, could help record the activity of thousands of neurons.
Stanford neurologist Sharon Sha explains that diet, exercise, cognitive activity and sleep can all boost your brain health.
As a child, Isabelle Yi received treatment at Stanford for a neurological disorder. She returned as a nurse to care for patients with similar conditions.
Cellular respiration has a downside: Its byproducts harm the mitochondria that perform this trick, endangering our brain cells.
A new study has identified T cells targeting the Epstein-Barr virus in autopsied Alzheimer's brains and in cerebrospinal fluid of Alzheimer's patients.
How does a backache translate into such an uncomfortable sensation? And why does some pain go on and on? Stanford pain medicine specialists provide answers.
Stanford researchers have teased apart the addictive and pro-social effects of MDMA -- suggesting the possibliity of a non-addictive therapy.
Stanford researchers found that the same part of the motor cortex that controls hand movement also appears to influence muscles used for talking.